Birthday Flowers

A heart-warming Birthday surprise for someone you truly care about!

Funeral Service

Funeral Service Flowers for a well-lived life is the most cherished. Be that open heart for that special someone in grief.


Create that sense of peace and tranquility in their life with a gentle token of deepest affections in this time of need.


Select from variety of flower arrangements with bright flowers and vibrant blossoms! Same Day Delivery Available!


Classically beautiful and elegant, assortment of roses is a timeless and thoughtful gift!


Blooming and Green Plants.

Utah, UT Florists

Find florist in Utah state that deliver flowers for any occasion including Birthdays, Anniversaries, Funerals as well as Valentines Day and Mother's Day. Select a Utah city below to find local flower shops contact information, address and more.

Utah Cities

Utah State Featured Florists

Boomers' Bloomers & The Candy Facto

5 North Main Street
Cedar City, UT 84720

My Garden Gate

8673 S Highland Dr
Sandy, UT 84093

Home & Haven Floral

33 East 200 North
Nephi, UT 84648

Country Floral & Weddings

4881 South Redwood Road
Salt Lake City, UT 84123

Gypsy Rose Floral Boutique

517 W 100 N Ste 101A
Providence, UT 84332

Utah Flowers News

Feb 27, 2020

Janet Johnson Obituary - UT | The Salt Lake Tribune

Allington Johnson (77) 9/10/1942 ~ 2/22/2020 Janet Elaine Allington Johnson (77), 9/10/1942 - 2/22/2020, died peacefully at home in West Jordan, Utah after a year-long battle with cancer. Like every chapter in her life, she faced the past year with good humor, grace, and courage. Janet was a Daughter, Sister, Artist, Engineer, Genealogist, and Friend. A mother of eight, grandmother to 20, and great-grandmother of five; Janet loved her family to the end. Mother, grandmother, and great-grandmother were the titles she loved most. Janet was born in Holladay to loving parents Enid Elaine Whiting and Allen Lockhart Allington; the second of three sisters who share many fond memories. She graduated from Olympus High School where she started oil painting, a love she carried to her last days. After a short career in modeling, she married Alfred Beckmann in the Logan Temple at twenty years old. She quickly grew her family to eight children in sixteen years. Finding herself a single mother in 1979, she earned a technical degree from Salt Lake Community College that led to a career in engineering; working at Hercules in Utah and Northrop Grumman in Calif...

Feb 1, 2020

Friendship and Flowers - The Post

Fieldwork,” a ukulele-driven track based on Lawrence’s two-month experience living in a tent in the desert of southern Utah, came first. On the excursion, Lawrence said he noticed a noteworthy difference in his paleontologist friend’s demeanor when he was in his workspace. Lawrence took his observations and turned them into advice for his friend as well as inspirational lyrics for “Fieldwork”: “There’s more to life than being mean or playing nice / Don’t wear a halo, even though it makes a good disguise.” To the guys, “Fieldwork” came out better than they ever could’ve imagined, considering they almost didn’t record it. “It was like a b-side,” Rekstad, who plays bass, guitar and keyboard on occasion, said. “Reckless Affection,” however, is going to be reworked and re-released. Cole said its primary issues were a lack of low end, which is boosting the bass, that occurred after the mastering process, and the band tried to play the whole track to a metronome. Podolski added that the track was wholly dubbed, which means they all recorded at separate times. The band recorded at 3 Elliott Studio with Josh Antonuccio, a lecturer in OU’s School of Media Arts & Studies as well as an audio engineer, to knock out the track’s previous kinks. The pop funk jam, though, will still hold the same charisma. “It’s not going to be that different,” Lawrence said. “It’s just going to be better.” Alongside reworking “Reckless Affection,” the band is set to drop three more singles in the next few months, and they’re nothing like the first two. “So the first two singles we have out kind of err on the side of that optimism and affection,” Lawrence said. “Then the next three that will be released here over the next few months will end up sort of covering more of a spectrum of emotional content, be that loss or humility or understanding when you don’t have all the answers, or I guess trying to pick up the broken pieces.” Though Ready Aim Flowers’ music technically falls under the pop genre, each of the guys believe they’re providing features not seen in mainstream music. “A lot of music that’s sort of commercial, or sort of corporately designed, I feel doesn't have a lot of spirit or soul to it ... I think our music definitely carries with it a sincerity, putting ourselves out there and, hopefully, connecting with sort of basic human emotions and needs and speaking to those a little bit more than average stuff.”- Dave Lawrence, frontman of Ready Aim Flowers The band’s overarching goal is different to each member, but they all hope their music furnishes every listener with something they can’t find anywhere else. “I think the idea is just to feel,” Cole, who plays piano, drums and bass, said. “I love that in a song, like there’s a really raw emotion in the vocal take or something, and you can hear whether that’s raw happiness or despair, loathing. It’s really nice to just hear that feeling.” The band is grateful for the diverse array of people who come to its local shows. Each member takes pride in recognizing faces, knowing they’ve connected musically with people they never would’ve met otherwise. “I think one of my favorite bits is when we go and play a show, it’s not just college students or just families or just older people at a bar,” Cole said. “It is really a sampler platter of people that always come to the show.” Though the band appreciates everyone who comes to their shows, they have a favorite fan, Rekstad said. “My favorite is that dude that we saw in the background of every Pawpaw (Festival) picture just vibin,’ and then we start seeing him everywhere around town,” Rekstad said. At the end of every show, Ready A...

Dec 18, 2019

Community garden now offers food for the mind, thanks to local Scout - The Almanac Online

Tom Gibboney of the Rotary Club. But not all the work was done by the kids: Thomas' grandfather pitched in as well, and traveled from his home in Utah to attend the unveiling ceremony and presentation of the proclamation honoring young Thomas, Gibboney said. Facebook helped with funding for the project, and Lauren Sweezey of that company also attended the ceremony, Gibboney said. According to the proclamation, Thomas has given more than 150 hours of volunteer service to the Menlo Park community through activities such as community beautification projects, canned food drives, and collecting donated Spanish-language books for a service trip to Guatemala with Operation Smile, among other projects. He has also volunteered in Spanish immersion programs at local elementary schools, the proclamation said. Thomas is expected to achieve the rank of Eagle Scout in January, according to the proclamation. ...

Sep 19, 2019

Barbara Wood Obituary - Menlo Park, CA | San Francisco Chronicle -

Europe, Asia, South and Central America, Australia, and New Zealand. They also took many family ski trips to ski resorts in California, Colorado, and Utah, and once in Europe.In addition to Bob, Barbara is survived by daughters Carol Arvidsson (Par). Sally Williams (Mark), and Wendy Wood and by her grandchildren Erik Arvidsson, Jackson Williams, Karl Arvidsson, and Elissa Williams.A public memorial service will be held on Friday September 20, 2019, at 4:00p.m. at St. Bede's Episcopal Church, 2650 Sand Hill Road, Menlo Park.In lieu of flowers, donations in Barbara's memory can be made to Rosener House, a nonprofit center supporting people with Alzheimer's disease, Parkinson's disease, and other chronic conditions. The address of Rosener House is 500 Arbor Road, Menlo Park, CA 94025.

May 31, 2019

Still crazy for wildflowers? Colorado road trip leads to the summer bloom - Los Angeles Times

Interstates 15 and 70 and U.S. 50 passes through the desert Southwest landscape of Las Vegas, the paleontological paradise of St. George, Utah, and Colorado’s Grand Junction and Montrose.